Honestly held opinions and provocative argument based on current events or our recent reports.
Averted from a ‘no deal’ crash over the Brexit cliff, Peter Jukes wonders whether Britain can now learn some humility like the Earl of Gloucester in Shakespeare’s King Lear – a theme explored in the January print edition of Byline Times
Sam Bright and Steve Shaw report on the Government's decision not to purchase doses of Russia's vaccine despite the possibility it could be combined with the vaccine from Oxford University
Sian Norris examines the links between Donald Trump, gender-based violence, terrorism, white supremacy, conspiracy theories and the attempted insurrection in Washington D.C.
Tensions between Keir Starmer and certain unions are getting out of hand, says Shahed Ezaydi
Blinding Exceptionalism: The Insidious Attacks on British Democracy Are No Less Dangerous than Trump’s America
Hardeep Matharu explores why the attacks on the rule of law and accountability by Boris Johnson and his Government are not interpreted to be as alarming for the UK as the more overt destruction being waged by Donald Trump in America
As the weekly “Clap For Carers” returns, Adrian Goldberg hears why a frontline hospital consultant is so angry at those who downplay the Coronavirus
Donald Trump has defiled American democracy for the last four years, and Britain has been part of the mob, says Sam Bright
Steve Shaw looks at Donald Trump’s decision to grant freedom to close allies, and the two people the President should consider pardoning instead
CJ Werleman explores how the US President’s extraordinary assault on American democracy should ring alarm bells for the UK and Australia
Despite evidence showing the risk of teachers catching the Coronavirus in schools and then passing it on to others in the community, the Government has ignored the issue at every turn, says Adam Hamdy
Christian Christensen explores the inaccuracies that plague the international media’s attempts to understand the country’s controversial COVID-19 response
CJ Werleman reports on an Australian defamation case that strikes a blow against online intimidation
Jonathan Lis exposes the con at the heart of the Brexiters’ quest for independence – a quest that will hand more power to elites, not less
Richard Heller and Peter Oborne set out how the past injustice of non-white players being excluded from the country’s Test cricket matches should be re-evaluated in the light of powerful new discussions about the legacy of white supremacy